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20130121
20130129
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KQEH (PBS) 8
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Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)
us from sacramento. governor jerry brown struck a confident tone on thursday, applauding lawmakers and voters for making tough decisions to balance california's budget. he also pushed for his priorities including education and regulatory reform. now, john, how would you rate his speech and what left the biggest impressions on you? >> well, you know, rating the speech, a speech from jerry brown is really tough to do because it's unlike any other speech you get from any other governor. how many governors go from the book of genesis to "the little engine that could" in one 25-minute speech? this was a vintage jerry brown speech. i think really what you saw here was a little bit of the governor running a victory lap. proposition 30 passed. temporary taxes passed. the budget looks a lot better. i think this was the governor's chance to pivot, to pivot to talking about what makes california great, how we get them back on track. don't worry, we're getting there. so i took this as a real optimistic speech with a lot of details, a lot of brown history facts. and really a message i think not
that includes brews like harry eyeball i.p.a., cappuccino stout and brown shugga. it does just short of $40 million in sales, will produce close to 240,000 barrels of beer in 2012, and be available in all 50 states by the end of the summer, a summer that will see bands playing at its brewery- based performance venue. >> what you find is that every craft brewery has its own unique culture, and it's almost, like, a giant family. >> reporter: jeremy marshall is the head brewer, a job that will get a lot bigger soon. by the fall of 2013, this petaluma expansion will be matched by a bigger project: a second lagunitas brewery in chicago, employing about 100. it will jump the company from being the 17th largest craft brewer in the u.s. to number two, right behind boston brewing and sam adams. >> 14 times a week, a semi-truck leaves loaded with beer, headed for either denver, chicago, new york, maine. and so, now, instead of that beer leaving in trucks, it'll leave from chicago. so the difference in freight times 14 trucks, times 52 weeks, covers the debt service on the entire brewery twice over. >
to his pbs news hour special coverage of today's nailingration. >> i'm jeffrey brown. it's a bright sunny day here in washington. temperatures remain in the 30's. that's a bit warmer than four years ago for the president's first inauguration. that of course saw a record-setting crowd, nearly 2 million people. no one is expecting anything quite like that this time around but still, folks have been finding spaces on the mall tonight since the sun came up. you can see them setting up spots now. we will be covering the entire inaugural ceremony live. and if you're not at your tv you can watch our live stream on our home page at news hour.pbs.org or follow us on twitter. >> this earmarks the 150th anniversary of the man'spation proclamation. you can see bill and hillary clinton on the podium. there are also people there celebrating the election of the first african-american president. president obama is only the 16th sitting chief executive to be returned to office. he is the first president since dwight eisenhower to win two consecutive elections with more than 51% of the popular vote. he won
interesting is that, or, if i may make the comparison, when brown v. board of education was decided, i think it was understood as an incredible affirmation of the humanity and civil rights of african americans. >> desegregating the public schools. >> desegregating the public schools, rejecting separate and unequal. but the truth was, it really didn't desegregate the schools even until today. roe v. wade, which was won, the whole idea of women's equality under the constitution was in its infancy. there had been almost no decisions in 1973 recognizing discrimination against women as prohibited by the constitution. roe v. wade comes down, and it's not understood as an affirmation of women's personhood, that we don't lose our human rights when we become pregnant. but almost overnight the public health situation dramatically improved, not only because women had access to legal abortion, but they didn't have to carry to term pregnancies when they weren't healthy. and so it was a dramatic change in the practicality. but what we're still very much fighting is an understanding and a respect for the f
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)